student-learning-centered/client-centered
  • eft94530eft94530
    Posts: 1,570
    While browsing the USCCB website I stumbled upon
    http://www.usccb.org/education/catechetics/SPRING02.pdf

    Page 64 has a block of indented text which I reproduce here (starting each question on its own line):
    What results are my religious education efforts actually accomplishing with my students?
    After completing a good and energetic learning experience,
    how do I determine whether my students were educated and not merely entertained?
    What elements of the faith tradition engaged youth and adults,
    and which did not? Why?
    Which of my learning experiences created an emotional bonding with the tradition,
    and which did not?
    How did my learning experiences actually impact the practical realities of my students' lives,
    helping them create templates of meaning that will bring a sense of grounding and direction
    to the chaos of this period of history. [sic, period-mark should be question-mark]
    Lastly, what are the real factors that help my students--young or old--engage the Spirit of the living God
    within the context of the rituals, beliefs, stories, art forms, music, and ancient personalities of the faith tradition?

    The article around it is interesting, too.